Liberal tears*

Louder With Crowder has the TOP 5 LIBERAL MELTDOWNS OVER AMY CONEY BARRETT’S CONFIRMATION TO THE SUPREME COURT

I particularly like this one:

When I see liberals breaking down over their fear of being more free I have two reactions.

  1. I’m reminded of a story my Grandmother, born in 1895, would sometime tell. Someone she knew owned slaves. After the Civil War he could no longer keep the slaves. Many of the slaves, now free people, didn’t know how to take care of themselves and begged to remain slaves. He, of course, didn’t have any choice the matter and, while sympathetic, could no longer keep them.
  2. I oil my guns with their tears.

Liberals Tears is now also available as bacon scented gun oil, hand sanitizer and coffee.


* If you don’t care for this technically incorrect use of the word ‘liberal’ please replace it with ‘progressive’, ‘socialist’, ‘communist’, or other more accurate word describing these pathetic people.

16 thoughts on “Liberal tears*

  1. Apparently it’s that “white privilege” and “male privilege” thing. We are just so awesome that she doesn’t need to be scared for us. Wow. So, I guess even she recognizes white supremacy, and male supremacy, too. All Hail the Patriarchy! 🙂
    (yes, /sarc tag is heavily applied)
    But seriously, folks, people who are this mentally unstable and fragile wonder why us guys get a bit defensive and feel attacked at times….

    • I wonder how this woman could have a boyfriend, or be married to a white man. (Man because we have more in common with women than with Male animals, crazy feminist’s crazy opinions not withstanding). What happens if she gets a traffic ticket? What happens if he doesn’t pick up her telephone call immediately? She is so aware of her own thoughts and feelings but so oblivious to those of others, she should be posted so as to warn potential suitors — if we can use that term for how she wants to be treated by the 10 percent of men in the upper half of the male population.

  2. Life is so hard when you’re weighed down by bullshit baggage.

    Everyone has problems in their life, but bullshit baggage adds to the weight of every single problem. If you’re inclined to collect bullshit baggage then every problem you’ve ever faced before, even if you overcome it, becomes another piece of bullshit baggage you’ll be dragging for the rest of your life.

    It’s the weight on your shoulders that you picked up, and only you can drop.

  3. I’m reminded of a story my Grandmother, born in 1895, would sometime tell. Someone she knew owned slaves. After the Civil War he could no longer keep the slaves. Many of the slaves, now free people, didn’t know how to take care of themselves and begged to remain slaves. He, of course, didn’t have any choice the matter and, while sympathetic, could no longer keep them.

    It was a pretty common situation. Some of the big plantations were nightmares, but even for the big plantations many were not the horror shows they are portrayed as. Many slaves already worked outside their master’s home for wages in skilled jobs (they had to pay part of their wages to their master, but they were able to keep the rest) and the ones who worked on farms were generally hired back for wages — when the farmer could afford it. Sometimes (and I suspect in your story) they couldn’t. (This is also another example of where minimum wage laws kick black people in the teeth.)

    It’s the same sort of thing you see in agriculture now. The huge, corporate farms are sometimes horror shows. On the small, closely held farms, everyone is relatively happy and it’s more like a big family between the owners, the hands, and the stock. Slaves may have been legally more the stock, but I think socially they were more family. And that’s even before we get out of the ag/commercial realm and into the domestic slaves, who virtually all hired back on into the same job, if for no other reason than to finish raising the children they had nannied since birth and loved like their own.

    Too many people on both sides of the debate act like the dehumanizing nature of slavery means that it is OK to keep acting like the slaves weren’t human.

    • And it is important to note that even white ‘hired hands’ during that period and up to the 20s and 30s got little more than room and board for their efforts and were often happy to just have three squares and a roof. If they were lucky they became part of the family (my middle name is in honor of a hired hand).

      Life was just hard by comparison with today and being a hired hand was not desirable, but being an owner also had its downsides as many Okies in the 20s and 30s found out.

      They have white washed and colored our history to fit their narratives in order to belittle and destroy the successes of Western Civilization.

    • Good points. Elsewhere on the internet people have made the point that slaves were not treated as livestock but as children. That is, people without the complete mental capacity to be free-will adults. Abraham Lincoln said that this perceived intellectual difference was not a basis for race-based chattel slavery, because there were many free whites who were not as smart as black slaves.

      • Livestock, and especially a prized one, were often more valued than their own children. Livestock and the crops meant the difference between the family eating and starving. This was still somewhat true when I was growing up in the fifties.

        As I said times were hard by comparison with today. We live in the richest period of history in terms of material goods thanks to the successes of western civilization.

        • My Father’s Father was a farmer, and one time, apparently there was no food for the family, so my Grandmother took some of the oats from the livestock and ground them up so they could be boiled for the children to eat. Apparently my Grandfather was angry because “The horses needed those oats.”, but my Grandmother stood her ground, saying the family needed food, too.

          • My mother’s father told me of his being so hungary once as a boy that he sucked on a sow’s teat to get some nourishment.
            At 63 I’ve gone though “lean” times at a few points but I’ve never once had to involuntarily go so much as 24 hours without something to eat. I think there are a whole lot of people in the “west” that have _no_ idea what being “poor” actually means.

    • Privation is a concept too many of us are unfamiliar with. And when I say ‘us’ I mean whole generations of Americans regardless of political position.

      I fear at some point we are going to reacquaint ourselves with the concept.

  4. Liberal Tears gun cleaning products would be a best seller. someone should take advantage.

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